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20121201
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people in the u.s. and caused billions of dollars of damage. unless you live in one of the affected areas you probably think things are back to norm. but that's because the media is barely cleaning up the cleanup efforts. in new york city, they're living in third world conditions, raw sewage continues to flow into water ways. thousands still have no power and direct subway service is not expected to return into the middle of next year. >> we were up to five feet of water. it was not water but it was all cesspool so it was sewage water. >> how much can a body tank. >> blankets, two socks three sweaters and gloves. >> they have got garbage they're cleaning in other areas and putting it on the beach here, yet we have still have garbage here. >> it's the way life is. >> jennifer: thousands of volunteers have flocked to the rockaways to help with the cleanup efforts tonight coming from new york, dr. sabaya, welcome to the war room. >> i'm having difficulty hearing you. >> jennifer: i can hear you, just a little bit faint. >> a little bit faint. hopefully they can turn up your microphone becaus
sign the petition. when nixon started the war 40 years ago, it was the u.s.'s pressure on the un to start the war. so we're looking to them to have a forward thinking idea and allow countries to experiment with what works for them. >> jennifer: your film has been likened to an inconvenient truth. will you be personally going around and showing the film in the same way that al gore did? >> i think it was a wonderful thing, but i think it was probably the best documentary of all time but it really started the global conversation, and it's a brilliant thing to be likened to that, and i really hope it starts the conversation and is the catalyst that creates real change in the conversation. >> jennifer: but will we see you, sam, branson on the road? >> a bit. but this is more about the people in the film. >> jennifer: that was a conversation i had with sam branson earlier. he is the producer of "breaking the taboo." there are some ideas that don't work out so well and brett ehrlich is next. stick around. make your mark with ink. >> my name is kimberly fowler and i
expensive cities in the u.s. how do you make ends meet on your current salary? >> my current salary, i help out with whatever i can with my mom. she's retired under her social security and pension. it makes me feel real bad i can't do more so what will happen if she dies? where will i be? what would i do? >> jennifer: so the only way you're able to survive is by living with your mom at 59 years old. >> yes. >> jennifer: jonathan, why has it been so hard to unionize fast food workers in the past? >> well, i think the idea that many people believed was that fast food workers were temporary workers, were teenagers working after school jobs when in fact, it is just not true, especially after the recession when so many people lost their full-time jobs. and had to rely on fast food work and other work. they have families to support. they have to put food on the table. they have to survive. and to be honest, people just can't make it and you know, i think it is at a tipping point where people in the industry just can't take
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)

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